Post-rock legends Slint will reform in order to send off All Tomorrow’s Parties in style.
The band will play ATP’s End Of An Era Part 2, which will mark the end of the festival’s tenure as a holiday camp event, between November 29 and December 1. They previously turned out at ATP back in 2005, playing their seminal ‘Spiderland’ record in full.
ATP’s Barry Hogan said:

“I’ll never forget the first time I heard Spiderland. It’s one of those records that changed my life and even inspired me to reform the band in 2005 by flying to Louisville, and bringing all the original members together for the first time in 13 years. Spiderland still excites me now as much as the first time I heard it. To say we are fortunate to have this incredibly influential band play the final ATP is a huge understatement.” 

Also appearing over the course of the weekend - which will be curated by ATP and Loop - are Mogwai, the Pop Group and Superchunk, among others.

Welcome news: 1990s rock pacesetters Slint may well ride again.
Slint emerged in 1989 with the scatty Tweez, originally recorded back in 1987 with Steve Albini. 1991′s Spiderland, however, remains their triumphant calling card. Setting Brian McMahan’s spoken-word lyrics over spindly, bare-bones alt.rock, it remains math-rock’s principal holy text and, arguably, the decade’s finest indie record. Perhaps in awe of what they’d knocked together, Slint swiftly disbanded after its release.
There have been occasional flickers of activity in the intervening years. McMahon, guitarist Dave Pajo, and drummer Britt Walford reunited in 2005 to curate ATP, and played a host of ad hoc dates. They followed up with further reunion shows in 2007, running through Spiderland in its entirety. If a new interview with Pajo is to be believed, there’s still more to come from the Kentucky band.
Speaking to AU Magazine, Pajo intimated that Slint will be reactivating in some form or other in 2013. In Pajo’s words: “We still communicate regularly and we’ve got some surprises for next year that fans will be excited about. I know I am.” Pajo also describes Slint as a “priority”. Pajo remains busy working with the Yeah Yeah Yeahs and his own Papa M project.

Post-rock legends Slint will reform in order to send off All Tomorrow’s Parties in style.

The band will play ATP’s End Of An Era Part 2, which will mark the end of the festival’s tenure as a holiday camp event, between November 29 and December 1. They previously turned out at ATP back in 2005, playing their seminal ‘Spiderland’ record in full.

ATP’s Barry Hogan said:

“I’ll never forget the first time I heard Spiderland. It’s one of those records that changed my life and even inspired me to reform the band in 2005 by flying to Louisville, and bringing all the original members together for the first time in 13 years. Spiderland still excites me now as much as the first time I heard it. To say we are fortunate to have this incredibly influential band play the final ATP is a huge understatement.” 

Also appearing over the course of the weekend - which will be curated by ATP and Loop - are Mogwai, the Pop Group and Superchunk, among others.

Welcome news: 1990s rock pacesetters Slint may well ride again.

Slint emerged in 1989 with the scatty Tweez, originally recorded back in 1987 with Steve Albini. 1991′s Spiderland, however, remains their triumphant calling card. Setting Brian McMahan’s spoken-word lyrics over spindly, bare-bones alt.rock, it remains math-rock’s principal holy text and, arguably, the decade’s finest indie record. Perhaps in awe of what they’d knocked together, Slint swiftly disbanded after its release.

There have been occasional flickers of activity in the intervening years. McMahon, guitarist Dave Pajo, and drummer Britt Walford reunited in 2005 to curate ATP, and played a host of ad hoc dates. They followed up with further reunion shows in 2007, running through Spiderland in its entirety. If a new interview with Pajo is to be believed, there’s still more to come from the Kentucky band.

Speaking to AU Magazine, Pajo intimated that Slint will be reactivating in some form or other in 2013. In Pajo’s words: “We still communicate regularly and we’ve got some surprises for next year that fans will be excited about. I know I am.” Pajo also describes Slint as a “priority”. Pajo remains busy working with the Yeah Yeah Yeahs and his own Papa M project.